this is al jazeera. ♪ welcome to the news hour, i'm sue in doha and these are the top stories, the prime minister addresses a nation as they try to force her out of office. >> i'm scott live in bangkok and the election she has been given until tuesday to step down. preserving powers for the military they talk about egypt,
plus. >> i'm rob reynolds in bangladesh of the appalling conditions in this country's cannerys. >> i'm with sport including. >> they were some of the best young players they have ever seen and now they celebrate their success. ♪ the prime minister told the country she will do anything to stop the violence but cannot accept the demands of protesters and she was speaking after another day of violence in bangkok where people are trying to force her out of office and unhappy when she tried to introduce an amnesty law and brother and former brother return to the country. these are live pictures from
bangkok where there has been violence between police and protesters already, people are on the streets but the rallies has not gained momentum in the past few days and there is an olive branch and she says she is open to talks. >> translator: i insist on opening every avenue to find the solution and i'm open for negotiations. police officers will not use violence but it's necessary for us to protect the government buildings because all the government buildings are used to serve 60 million ties. >> reporter: protesters have been marching to the metropolitan police headquarters which say violence on sunday. government complexes, the main protest compound where the rally leader has been giving speeches and this is government's house. the prime minister's office which is heavily fortified to stop protesters from breaking in. and al jazeera's scott is there
and, scott, you said all options are open but what the protesters are demanding is not constitutional. where does that leave the protesters? >> exactly. that is the big question. you have this stalemate if you will. prime minister saying she is the democratically elected head of the nation and he was democratically elected and the opposition and antigovernment protesters want them to resign and want to appoint a people's council they say, the leader of the antiprotest movement and wants to appoint a people's council and they are saying that is unconstitutional and not how this nation was set up to be. so that is where we have a main sticking point before they can sit down and properly negotiate. they sat down under the auspices of the army observing on sunday evening. there was no progress in negotiation as the
antigovernment protest leader came out and said there was no negotiation and the army was there as the unbiased participants move this to so some of agreement but we are no where close to that. >> reporter: they called for a general strike and people went back to work and large numbers the street are we seeing slowing down of this movement? >> we have seen a fair movement here and we are close to government houses on the main roadway they leads there. it is start and stop if you will. for several hours there was intense fighting and what we have not seen and the police used rubber bullets and we are at a medical facility where 100 doctors have been helping out for the last 8 days of the main protests going on and in the last three days they have seen 1,000 patients and as you can imagine most of those were related to tear gas that we heard they had one treatment today for a fractured hand from one of the rubber bullets being
fired and 100 doctors around the clock to help protesters when they are injured from the confrontation. it sounds like on the loudspeakers in the background that things are kicking up and how the protesters and the police communicate with each other, massive loudspeakers across the barricade and police were trying to get them out because of the escalation because there was some fuel bombs and rocks being thrown at the police and the police started firing rubber bullets and the police told them to move back and it dipped for a bit but things may be kicking up now as the sun is setting, sue. >> that is the latest from bangkok. and al jazeera's veronica has spoken to the prime minister and you can watch the interview on talk to al jazeera, it is at 1430 gms in 4 1/2 hours. now the u.s. president is in
japan, the first stop on a three-nation tour of east asia and biden will meet the prime minister and talking about the disputed islands in the east china sea as they rethink about the forces and we are in japan. >> they look like an army and act like an army but not a real army and they are from japan self-defense exercise earlier this year. under japan constitution they can only fire to defend themselves. with japan's larger neighbor china asserting itself international questions are asked if japan should rethink the role of its armed forces. and china's declaration this week of an air defense zone over the east china sea is making that discussion all the more urgent.
japan's prime minister has been pushing nps all year to change the constitution. long-term defense guidelines will be introduced in december and a national security council will meet for the first time after joe biden's visit. some hope his visit will herald a new stage in japan's relationship with the u.s. especially since china's announcement of the air defense zone. >> translator: the united states took action against the behavior and could make our relationship closer and might help the kind of relationship that is fit for true allies. >> reporter: the timing of the visit really could not have come at a more opportune for tokyo and forcing a transition in the power, balance since world war
ii. >> translator: they did not challenge status quo but in the resent years the military has grown in power and i think that is why china is challenging the order and the seas are such examples. >> reporter: and it's how to play their hand as china gives us mixed singles over the air defense zone and chinese media said on friday it was the main target of the new zone but defense ministers also stated it's neither a no fly zone nor territorial air space and they would lay money on what china is taking and no one is taking any bets, stephanie with al jazeera. >> reporter: at least four people have been killed in a suicide bombing in afghanistan, it was detonated outside a police headquarters in a
providence south of kabul and 17 people were injured in the attack. 10 people have been killed in the last two days in the city of tripoli and they have taken sides in the war in neighboring syria and people have been putting up barricades to protect their homes from snipers. and a rebel group says it sees an army base where an up rising began 2 1/2 years ago and released a statement on sunday night saying it took a weapons depo on the city and took the weapons and ammunitions and military gear from the base. to egypt says they are one step closer to holding elections and it will allow the army to try civilians in military courts and let it decide who the defense minister will be for the next eight years and the political parties based on religion, that is bad news for the deposed muslim brotherhood and go to a
referendum next year and elections will take place in six months and we are in cairo and basically we are hearing it will bolster the military's hand and the parties, are those the highlights? >> those are the highlights and there was one additional change that took place last night before the draft was finalized. originally the plan was to have the constitution put to referendum and parliamentary elections and they may hold both elections at the same time. for many this kind of change gives him a chance to run for the presidency, win it before the parliamentary elections but this is not the only controversy
provision. many people especially from the opposition and followers of the muslim brotherhood are in a way dismissing the whole constitution. they are also angry that many of the provisions they have put in place in the past in the constitution they amended were actually scrapped. this constitution is more emphasis that it's civil and more emphasis on people's freedoms and rights but many also feel that there is more power to the military which could mean less democracy. >> when the u.s. secretary of state john kerry was in cairo it was recognizing human rights more than democratic and what is the reaction to the way the constitution has now been shaped? >> we have already heard from americans regarding a new floor that was put in place and
condemned it and said it had serious flaws and officials said the same thing and they call to the government to amendment. other provisions here that may find problematic. the u.s. is walking a delicate balance and doesn't want to interfere too much but also need to put enough pressure because many of the people expect them to do so when things are dipped to human rights violations and especially when it comes to the military getting more power. one thing we have to make clear is this referendum will be put to a vote and only if it's approved by the people the other steps and parliamentary elections and presidential elections will take place. the turn out and percentage of egyptians that will turn out and vote on it will be very crucial for the government not only to legitimize the political process and roadmap it put forward but to legitimize what it did in july which was to oust the
islamic president morsi and bring the military in a more forceful way. >> the latest from cairo. and it was responsible for thousands of birth defects around the world but some victims have now been compensated, that story coming up. plus, something to remember for later in the news hour, a report on the world's memory championships. and joe will be here with all the sport later as oklahoma's inspire his side for the 7th straight victory. ♪ antigovernment demonstrations are continuing nin, ukraine and taken over by protesters and a,000 blocked the government and protesters are demanding the
government for refusing to sign a trade deal with the european union and we are live and demonstrators called for national general strike, david, can they really demand that kind of thing? is there a great public opinion behind them, across the country or is the country divided? >> well, yes, we know the country of 46 million people is divided. the east is very much russian speaking and pro-moscow, the west is very much pro-europe. but i just bring you up to date with some of the latest developments here. there were roundtable discussions with the parliamentary speaker with the opposition parties and what has come out of that is that the opposition have called for the cabinet to be dissolved by parliament tomorrow. now, the president's party has majority in that parliament and unlikely to see his cabinet
being dissolved just when he is about to go on a trip to china and to moscow. but the blockade of independent square which you see behind me is continuing. they are reenforcing defenses in the streets around here with what were the old barricades used by the police to keep them out of independent square. as you say they are essentially sort of bringing the government to a halt by surrounding all of the government buildings and taking over most of the buildings around the square here including the city hall and trade union offices which are the main headquarters and giving a briefing there pretty soon. so the standoff is continuing, the two sides as far apart as ever and the crowds behind me calling for speeches calling for the resignation of the president and his whole government. >> reporter: you say the two sides are far apart as ever. i believe the parliamentary speaker called for them to start talks. has there been reaction to that
call? >> we will get that reaction pretty shortly. but as i say the only thing that came out of that meeting was a call from the opposition for the cabinet to be dissolved but on the national, the general strike that you mentioned, there has been a response to that. three regions in the west of ukraine have responded to that general strike call. the first three to declare and the course which is on the border with poland and european cities and to be expected but in the coming days we will see the general strike roll toward the east as well and include even kiev but kiev is active apart from the fact that nobody can get in the center because it's blocked. >> live from kia. the prime minister arrived in
bejing and he wants to improve ties and he is on a three-day visit at the capitol and we will meet the president and other senior officials. >> some in europe and elsewhere see the world changing and want to shut china off behind a bamboo trade barriers and britain wants to tear them down. as i just said the way forward for britain and china is more openness and dialog, delivering mutual benefits for people here and back at home. and open britain is the ideal partner for an opening china. >> reporter: in the philippines boxing champion many has been visiting survivors of the typhoon and the death toll is 5,670. the world champion delivered aid
and handed out toys and they packed a sports complex to watch him on tv to defeat the american. >> translator: i have been through hardship and experience what they are experiencing now. that is why i'm here to join them, to give aid and encouragement. >> reporter: bangladesh is one of the poorest country with some of the lowest wages and in the garment industry it has been reported that it's dangerous and there is a densely populated slum in the capitol that is home to 200 leather tannerys. >> of all the difficult, dangerous jobs they do to survive these men just might have the worst. they are tannery workers who labor day in and day out engulfed by the nauseating stench of toxic chemicals and
rotting animal flesh. he is 14 but looks older. >> there are scars on my hands and legs, these injuries are never ending. >> reporter: he earned about $2 a day. the water they are wading in without protective clothing is laced with arsenic and chromium sulfate and make the leather soft and suple and cause sores and cancer. >> cancer of the nose and the urinary bladder cancer. >> reporter: there are more than 200 tannerys in this part of doca employing 30,000 people and leather was worth billions last year. >> this is a product used worldwide for luxury boots but for the workers who are making
them, they are not looking over our health and safety. >> reporter: a survey done by a bangladesh environmental group find 90% of tannery workers die before the age of 50. for years the bangladesh government made promises saying they will move the tannerys out of the densely-populated slum into a modern facility but so far all the promises have gone unfulfilled. government officials did not respond to al jazeera's repeated request for an interview and despite this mohamed is for life in the tannerys. >> i have nothing so i have to do it. there is no other way. >> reporter: and the labor lowers the cost of leather goods sold in wealthy countries but a price paid in human misery.
al jazeera and doca. >> it rings a crucial part of the bangladesh economy and worth $1 billion each year. the industry employees more than 16,000 workers. and leather is exported to u.s., the uk, italy, french, russia and japan. customers admit that such poor labor practices exist many will still buy leather goods. >> translator: we don't know that much about bangladesh but we know they use child labor and they work in dangerous health conditions. >> translator: i always check the label before i buy something. i'm at a point where i don't trust imported goods. >> translator: i never thought about it. i i don't know what my jacket is made of. as long as it doesn't itch i don't worry about it. >> reporter: the first time the palestinian movement decided to cancel a celebration marking the
founding, holding the event this year would be inappropriate and we will explain. >> hamas is in no mood to celebrate, the 26th anniversary of the founding is coming up, and the group said the time and conditions are not right. >> translator: gaza is going through difficult circumstances and power cuts and fuel shortages and tough seas and made a brave decision to cancel a celebration and serve the poor palestinians to reduce their suffering. >> reporter: many people in gaza say it was the right decision. >> translator: i think it's a positive step that one of the political parties here started to consider the people and their issues. >> translator: i hope all organizations not just one of them give that money to the people who badly need it. you can't imagine how tired they are. >> reporter: it's the first time that hamas cancelled the
celebration since it took control of the gaza strip six years ago after winning general elections. but israel and western and some powers refuse to recognize the hamas victory and gaza's problems became worse. two wars with israel and the blockade made life even more difficult for more than 1 1/2 million people. in resent days raw sewage flooded the city. gaza has relied on panels like this to smuggling in food and fuel and israel and egypt say weapons and fighters were also coming across. the interim government in egypt destroyed many tunnels and that means there is a shortage of almost everything, even human dignity. i'm with al jazeera. >> reporter: in 2005 israeli evacuated three small settlements it built illegally
in the west bank and we report on how palestinians are being blocked from accessing their land. >> this is where he used to be, it cause an illegal jewish settlement in the west bank and in september the court issued a rare order to return the land to the original palestinian owners, 8 years after the settlement was dismantled but it didn't last and they wiped out palestinian ownership of the place. the land is legally theirs the leaders don't come here and they just clear the roads that the settlers have blocked. >> translator: we are around 40 landowners here and waiting for the palestinian authority to start projects in the area so we can do the same of the lands and we will make use of the lands but we need protection. >> reporter: israel evacuated
when it withdrew from the gaza strip in 2005 and it was a forced evacuation. now the municipality is demanding the israeli government demolish what is left of the settlement especially the watertank and roads that settlers have built because some settlers still come back here despite an israeli soup court decision banning them from the area. the jewish settlers believe it belongs to them and want to prevent palestine from making use of it so they burned the trees they planted and continue to maintain a presence in the area. >> translator: we don't want to keep any excuse for them to return. no wall, no tree, no watertank, we don't want to keep those because they use those as a reason to return to the land. >> reporter: but the lawyers who fought for years to win this case say it's the israeli government and the army that should prevent the settlers from coming back. >> translator: the israeli
government is responsible for implementing the court decision but we know the israeli army is not interested in implementing decisions the same way it p procrastinated in returning the land. >> reporter: if it takes this long in a tiny home like this what chance do they have of clearing much larger jewish settlements and regaining the land they stay was stolen from them, al jazeera and boka and the occupied west bank. now weather with richard. >> thanks very much sue. the weather across the mediterranean and the weather can be particularly nasty and there is a big area of clear skies towards the north but down across the mediterranean cloud and significant rainfall totals. all the way from parts of greece
in the east to an island just north of sicily in the west. rainfall is reported and the area of low pressure moved a little further to the west in the 24 hours and will eventually sink towards the south. contrast to the high pressure to the north so fine, dry conditions across much of western and central parts of europe. as we head to the south we have heavy rain effecting parts of greece across southern parts of italy and sicily could well see some heavy downpours and it gets better in the next 24 hours or so as the system moves to the south but again it will be pushing to the north african coast where we had bad weather over the last day or so and across libya we had some significant rainfall totals, about two thirds of a month rain in 48 hour, this is the upshot and serious flooding across the region looks like more heavy rain coming here in the next few days, sue. >> people thrown from a train derailed in new york, still to
prime minister. an address to the nation and she says she will stay as long as the majority of people are behind her. in egypt a draft constitution is approved by a committee nominated by the interim government and contains controversial points including the military to try civilians and go to a referendum next year. the ukraine opposition called for the cabinet to be dissolved and follows a meeting between a government representative and protest leaders and earlier a thousand demonstrators blocked half of the government's headquarters. and let's get more on our top stories thailand and to force out the prime minister and she is a former thai foreign minister who served from 2008-2011. he is with the democracy party, many of whom support the protest and he joins me live from bangkok. sir, thank you very much for joining us. first, i just want to talk to
you a little bit about what they said today. she said she cannot meet the protester demands because they are not within the constitution so basically we are in a position of stalemate and they say she must go and she says she wants to go to a people's council and she says we can't do that. >> well, i think the fact that she has rejected the verdicts of the constitutional court and retext the constitution itself, then it is an illegitimate in the city and no longer the rationale or right to be in power so i think the demands of the protesters are quite valid in the sense the government is no longer a legitimate one. >> should they look to proper channels? she survived a no confidence vote but there will be elections, would it not be better to take the violence off the street and go through a proper channel rather than trying to force her from office?
>> the proper channel just like in the case of egypt and indonesia and so on the ruling party has been turned into an authoritative one and majority rule has become what the economy says democracy and majority and it has been happening for the past two years so there was no proper debate inside the parliament. the majority real and minority will not be observed. it's a raw power inside the parliament so in that sense parliamentary politics has failed and the politics has innovatively and sadly moved on to the streets. >> reporter: just on that question of majority, there has been a call for a strike but an awful lot of people ignored the call and gone to work anyway, how much do the protesters really represent the majority of ties?
>> well, i think when the failure inside of parliament, i think off the parliamentary politics and demands of the people are quite valid. they need transparency, accountability, a fight against corruption practices, abuses of powers and so on. and i think the government for the past two years has failed completely in the governance of the country because the government is spreading her time and practically all the time and all the efforts in trying to bring back her brother, criminal back to thailand scott free through draft and amnesty law and the people thought this has gone beyond the limit of decency and you cannot justify the return of a criminal personality and using majority rule in the
parliamentary past. >> reporter: what do you think the role of the military will be? have you had discussions with the military and do you think that are sympathetic with the protesters? >> i think they are sympathetic but i think they are burned their fingers too many times with the past and after it, the coup pasts democracy was not fully returned and i think they have failed in the governance and afraid to come out again. >> would you call on the military to take the side of the protesters? >> no, they should not come out. let this be the people's revolution against a majority government. let that work it out by itself. >> reporter: thank you very much on al jazeera and he is
speaking to us from bangkok. and it has taken 50 years for victims of solidimide and it was given to pregnant women in the 50s and 60s led to birth deformities and one has been settled for $81 million in australia and carolyn reports. >> these women were born without limbs because their mothers took solidimide when they were pregnant and they were hundreds set to get compensation from british contributor scott land for a settlement of $81 million. >> i nearly cried actually. >> reporter: the drug was given to women in the 1950s and 60s for morning sickness. but left hundreds if not thousands of birth deformities across the world. >> it's not often you get a result of people who were injured 50 years ago so it is
really a very different. >> reporter: the court was in favor of people with injuries and may be liable to pay compensation. in a written statement to al jazeera they said they sincerely reports the tragedy and will have support on those effected in countries where it produced marked solidimide. >> the disaster has been vastly under writed and under reported and under estimated. in particular the number of people effected by it has been vastly in excess of what the public has come to know. and not just in australia, not just in new zeeland but every country where it was distributed. >> reporter: they had inadequate with the drug and the government apologized and agreed
to pay compensation. there are many cases pending around the world including in the u.s. where hundreds of women took the drug during clinical trials. al jazeera. >> reporter: one of a losing candidate in hondura and said it was peaceful but demanding a recount and one hernandez was declared the leader. the liberation army went to the international red cross and reunited with his parents after an airport near the capital. canadian police arrested a man on toronto of charges of spying on china and charged of selling classified information to the
government about building war ships and faces life if convicted. investigators in the united states are trying to determine what caused the passenger train to derail in the suburbs of new york. four people were killed and more than 60 injured in the accident and allen fisher has more. >> it should have been a simple sunday commute and for many a short trip to new york and in the bronx it derailed plowing into fields and scrub next to the track. four dead, dozens injured. >> i was asleep and usually hear skreech of the trains in my apartment house but there was a sustained screeching and somebody about it that didn't sound right and sounded like it went on longer than the normal train sound. >> reporter: this aerial shot shows how close they were to the hudson river and more than 100
firefighters were called to the scene and went carriage and carriage for search of survivors and bodies and they searched the river in case someone had been thrown there. >> airbags under the train to remove some of the critically injured. we had to cut some of the people from within the train that were slightly entangled in the train itself to get them out. >> reporter: some passengers say the train was going too fast. local tv reports say the driver tried to apply the brakes but nothing happened. national transport safety board officials are on the scene and will collect evidence and inquiry as they try to establish what went wrong. >> through the next few days investigator will work to document the accident scene and gathering factual information and we want to understand not just what happened but why it happened with the intents of preventing it from happening again. we expect to be on scene from a week to ten days. >> reporter: this was a sunday morning accident. the train wasn't packed.
if it had been a weekday the number of dead and injured could have been much greater. allen fisher al jazeera. >> people in croatia are banning same sex marriage and backed a clause in the constitution saying it's a union between a man and women, 66% of the catholic country supported the measure. romans have a lot to think about and thanking the ancestors and they went to look at the city to celebrate art and architecture and it was equally impressive and mystifies archeologists and we go to the depth of rome to find out more. >> a downward spiral rome where it meets 21st century and they are busy mapping one of the under ground acducts built during and sent roman times and
using technology like 3d scanners and remote control and laser beams they want to see the under groundwater ways. >> translator: and the path of many acducts is not known and the reason is the ancient romans wanted to protect waterways by building these under ground to prevent enemies from cutting their water supplies. >> reporter: most did not survive the test of time but water flows nicely right next to the spanish steps and they were build in 19 before christ and supplying rome with water and it's kilometers away and 2000 years later it's still in use and yet the path and structure remain a bit of a mystery. this is where the water flows into. some of rome's most famous found tans, a celebration of the water
that allowed rome to prosper and conquer the world. a few miles away the aquaduct cloud still stands. this was one of the aquaduct mapped by an archeologist who drew a map of this in the 1920s, a starting point for today's archeologist. >> translator: we traveled all over on foot or on chariots asking for people of signs of the aquaducts and continuing the work with modern technology to track back 2000 years of history. >> reporter: a history that still runs through this backbones of the roman empire, al jazeera, rome. >> reporter: still to come on the news hour, a setback for barcelona in the title race and that and rest of the sport coming up, shortly.
♪ welcome back, the international diabetes federation is predicting a sharp rise in the number of people with the disease. right now there are about 382 million people with diabetes. by 2035 that number is set to rise to 592 billion. the largest number of suffers are in china and 98 million people live with diabetes there. 65 million people have diabetes in india and in the u.s. 24 million have the condition.
one place where the government is trying to do more to beat diabetes is shralanka and from the capitol we report. >> and it looks like any 15-year-old but diabetes has changed her life. after being diagnosed at 11 she has to check her blood and take injections before every meal to control her sugar levels. >> translator: i get bad headaches, breakout into a sweat and mostly feel lifeless, going to school is difficult sometimes. i missed the last term test because my sugar levels dropped. >> reporter: she is one of two million in shralanka and this is for the body and absorbed in the blood with insulin and the result there is too much sugar left in the blood. the exact cause of diabetes is not yet known. but the risk factors include
being overweight lack of excise, stress and unhealthy diet and a study by the national diabetes and king college london found 20% of people have abnormal blood sugar levels and the main investigators say the population cannot afford to get ill as there is no cure. >> the expense factor, the hospitalization factor and amputation amputation and blindness will overtake us and our people will not be able to cope. >> reporter: complications caused by diabetes can effect the eye, the brain, the kidney, the heart, the feet and the nervous system. and authorities say prevention is the best way to fight the disease. they are working on new rules to address the risk in certain foods. >> we are going to bring legislation on that as a
regulation so once we get that certain food items cannot have more salt, more sugar and that has been restricted. >> reporter: the study has found the chances of developing diabetes can be cut by 39% if people change their lifestyles and health professionals say such lifestyle changes have become essential. a challenge that hundreds of thousands face everyday. al jazeera, columbo. >> reporter: sport with joe. >> thank you very much. we start with miami heat extended the winning streak to ten games and edged out the charlotte bob cats 99-98 and second in the eastern conference. in minnesota timber wolves were beat by the oklahoma city thunder, and kevin controlled the night by getting his first triple, double of the season scoring 32 points and ten
rebounds and 12 assists and oklahoma winning 113-103. to ice hockey where captain returns to face the detroit red wings on sunday and spent the first 17 seasons and given a warm reception from the crowd and once play started he helped the wings to a 4-2 victory scoring one goal and getting an assist. red wings fourth straight win and they are second in the atlantic division. >> we have a lot of energy spent in the last few days but it was really appreciated gesture from the organization and the fans and it's extremely humbling. >> reporter: and they beat the
hurricanes 3-2 right off the top and from there they sored to 2-0 first period advantage and carolina through a medical in second and final score, 3-2 vancouver. football and we begin in argentina and he narrowly missed the clinch on sunday and needed victory and so it was a draw and each time he was denied by the keeper. and they kept hopes alive of winning the title despite a man down and 2-1 lead. and the keeper made a huge, error in judgment and took advantage and did equalize and lost a player but 2-2 result keeps them in the running for the initial title.
barcelona lead in the spanish league is to the end without the one who was sidelined and one 1-0 after the second half strike. the level of points in madrid is at the top of the spanish grid. and top from goal difference and rail three and three points behind and up to fourth. in italy champions ended the weekend top of syria and beat 1-0 to claim their 6th straight win and they held away to atlanta. ac-mann beat them 3-1. english champions had to fight back to secure the match but
defender had the equalizer a short time later and stole the lead in the second half and minutes later rooney scored again and scored 2-2. >> it's not an easy place. they had their own which they should in the performance and you have to win and that is why in the end we were still trying to get a goal if we could do it. but we couldn't quite get. >> reporter: and they host liver pool and hoping to close the gap on the arsenal and jake liver more before a kick by steven jerod. and the goal made it 3-1 and earned the first-ever win over liverpool. >> liverpool have better person than we have but if the person are happy and in the rules of
what they have done and the big thing was response to the team and i think we showed that. i was disappointed last week. >> reporter: and they came back in fashion to see south hamilton and they were behind with 13 seconds old and south hampton and then chelsea had 3-1 victory. >> i think they deserve that, those points, in a match that we knew they lost points before us so it was important for us to win the game. >> reporter: the other game on sunday they beat swanzi and third in the table and two points behind second place chelsea. and they were some of the best young players, now the likes of
david beckholm have a new documentary celebrating the class of 92 and we report. >> it was a night of pump and circumstance as six of manchester united best ever reunited for the release of the documentary class of 92. and he used to play. >> reporter: the film released in the uk celebrates one of the best youth teams, top lined by some of the uk's greatest footballers. former england international david beckam and welch international gigs were members of the team that won the 1992-fa cup. >> we are really proud what we achieved and each other and it was a great time for us coming
together and you know at the same time that probably helped us because we were off the pitch and have different pressures at that time and can help each other out and, no, it's a special time and coming through and more or less the same time and sustaining the team for so long and we are supporters which makes it even better. >> reporter: it would help the team to win the 1999 champion league title against byron munick and they played together for championships and world cups and gigs playing with wales would not have such luck and the 92 team was not just successful because of the lot but their friendship. >> because of the togetherness we have and we are from different backgrounds and i'm from london and they are from manchester and the way we came together and how successful we
were and kept an eye on each other, it was a special time, best in our careers i think. >> reporter: the fun would continue on-and-off the field. >> go to work everyday together and we fought. >> reporter: now 20 years later each man is enjoying his own success and beckham with a franchise and gary coaching for england and gigs who made over 900 appearances for united and no plans to retire soon and i'm with al jazeera. >> norway won't the super-g world cup in canada for the third consecutive year, the olympic champion one 1 minute, 28.53 seconds and finished ahead and burger in third. there is more on the website and
check out al jazeera.com/sport and details there on how to get in touch with our team using twitter and facebook. and that is all the sport for now. >> thank you, joe. would you be able to recognize the names and faces of 180 strangers in 15 minutes? if the answer is yes then you are a prime candidate for the world memory championship. more than 130 competitors are in the uk for the annual contest now in the 22nd year and we have more. >> how good is your memory? if you were given this list of primary numbers random 1s and 0s how many would you be able to remember after 30 minutes and when you write it down would it look like this? or perhaps this? the world champion recalled a staggering 4,140 digits in perfect sequence and that is one of ten events at the world
memory championships. another involves quickly remembering the order of a shuffle deck of cards, the record holder could spit it out correctly in just 21.19 seconds. and another game gives contestants one hour to remember as many decks of randomly cards as possible and the record there 28 different decks. now, these disciplines test ability to memorize numbers, dates and words and the mental athletes say h is not necessarily a factor and winners have been between the ages of 19-46. now the contestants say like every one else they misplaced items and left off parts of a shopping list but train hard because being the memory champion is unforgettable. >> stay with us, another full bulletin of news is straight
ahead here on al jazeera. ♪ clear cloer . the stream is uniquely interactive television. we depend on you, >> you are one of the voices of this show. >> so join the conversation and make it your own. >> the stream. weeknights 7:30 et / 4:30 pt on al jazeera america and join the conversation online @ajamstream. determining using some sort of subjective interpretation of their policy as to whether or not your particular report was actually abusive, because if it doesn't contain language that specifically threatens you directly or is targeted towards you specifically, they may not consider it abuse. they may consider it offensive. and in that case they just recommend that you block that person. >> i don't want to minimise this, because i mean, there's
some really horrible things that are on line, and it's not - it's not just twitter, what has happened through social media and the anonymity of the net is that you see websites, hate-filled websites targetting all sorts of groups, popping up. there has been a huge number of those that exist as well.
a deadly train accident in new york, four people killed and dozens injured when a train goes off the rails. investigators now want to know if it was going too fast. the white house says healthcare.gov is finally running more smoothly but now it faces a new test, last-minute users scramble to make this month's deadline. and the prime minister goes into hiding after antiprotesters storm the building. building a business in a bankrupt city. detroit opens its very first distillery in 100